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The urgent need to reduce plastic waste has revived the case for public drinking water
This year’s temporary structure in London’s Hyde Park is clever, intriguing — and somewhat gloomy
Scaled-back plans for the city’s new cultural quarter play it a little too safe
What should be done with tainted buildings and monuments?
The controversial 1960s tower is set for a new life amid less seedy surroundings
The £23m Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Galleries are the first major addition in 250 years — and a real pleasure to visit
‘Municipal Dreams’ explores what happened when decent housing came to be seen as an unaffordable luxury
The Biennale is a breeze to walk through — quiet, uncluttered, visually coherent — but what does it tell us?
An exhibition that bristles with unexpected gems
David Chipperfield’s expansion scheme opens up a venerable institution to create new public space
A new exhibition at the V&A raises some unsettling questions
In an age of global chain stores, how can we reimagine the old town square?
The role of water in the fates of both Britain and Venice is cleverly reflected at the Biennale
The architectural movement has been vilified since the 1990s but a new appreciation of it is emerging
The sight of smug professionals or hipsters on these displays is both egregious and a missed opportunity
Hope to Nope is an engaging and timely exhibition about activist and political graphics
To stay on top, argues Edwin Heathcote, the city’s design needs to recreate the intellectual spirit of the 1960s
An exhibition in Paris of Ishigami’s work reveals his gift for earthy yet weightless structures
The Capital Hill Residence is the only private house the late architect realised in her lifetime
The city’s forbidding Central Police Station has been reimagined as an arts venue by Herzog & de Meuron
Industrial structures like the Pompidou and Lloyd’s Building seem nostalgic for a bygone age
The Royal Hotel is emerging from a two-year makeover — but how do you update a Modernist masterpiece?
Glass walls make the art visible from the ground and from the surrounding tall buildings
The radical Dutch architect talks to Edwin Heathcote about neo-liberalism, China and why his future lies in the countryside
The architect, acclaimed for his beautiful, humane buildings, is the first Indian winner of the prize